Museum of Fine Arts Boston
Painting a Turner Watercolor
Ever wondered about the process behind J. M. W. Turner’s masterful paintings and watercolors? In this five-minute video, artist Carolyn Latanision recreates Turner’s watercolor Venice by Moonlight, with Boats of a Campanile (1840), explaining the techniques and materials the artist might have used as he approached the painting.
Francesca Sinnott, Copley Science of Art July 2020
DURING THE PANDEMIC: A CONVERSATION WITH CAROLYN LATANISION, CM
Beth Neville, Artscope Magazine Nov/Dec 2018
Malcolm Rogers, former Director of the Museum of Fine Arts, jurist for an all-media National Prize Show, Cambridge MA
End of Summer Mohonk
Merit Award in the Pennsylvania Watercolor Society 27th International Juried Exhibit
Beacon Hill Doorway
Random Lengths News Nov. 2017
Grand Prize Winner!
Carole Berren, AWS, Juror
Sun in Seville
Entangled safety valves, check valves, steam traps, tubes, popes, nuts and bolts provide a perfect setting for creating a very fascinating design. The interlocking shapes, shadow contours, positive and negative shapes, contrasting values and dramatic light patterns reveal a strong sensitivity for what constitutes a strong and sound design.
“Carolyn Latanision’s watercolor of a young woman and a young man speaking on separate outdoor pay phones was called “Dueling Phones.” But it just as easily could have been entitled “Adam and Eve,” given their scanty summer outfits and the archetypal quality with which the artist endowed their youthful bodies.
From a client after seeing Boardwalk, Old Orchard Beach in window of Studio on the Common in Winchester, MA.